Buddy's Teeth (Dinosaur Train) (Little Golden Book)

Buddy's Teeth (Dinosaur Train) (Little Golden Book)

Language: English

Pages: 24

ISBN: 0375861564

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


Children ages 2-5 will love this Little Golden Book that retells an episode of the PBS Kids show Dinosaur Train in which Buddy experiences something all kids go through—losing a tooth!

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Book, A Little Golden Book, the G colophon, and the distinctive gold spine are registered trademarks of Random House, Inc. randomhouse.com/kids pbskids.org/dinosaurtrain ISBN: 978-0-375-86156-7 ISBN: 978-0-307-97585-0 (ebook) v3.1 Title Page Copyright Start Reading One day, Shiny was teaching her siblings how to play Dinosaur Hopscotch. “You stand here and toss your stick onto a square. Then hop to the end,” she instructed. Tiny and Don each had a turn. “Buddy’s next,” said

Shiny. “Buddy?” But Buddy wasn’t paying attention. He was chewing on his hopscotch stick. Buddy bit down hard on the stick. “Huh? My tooth came out!” he yelled. “One minute it was in my mouth—and now it’s out!” Everyone rushed over to see. “Why did my tooth fall out?” Buddy asked. “You smile too much, and your teeth are tired out,” Shiny suggested. “That doesn’t sound right,” said Tiny. Buddy ran to ask his mother. Since Pteranodons don’t have teeth, Mrs. Pteranodon didn’t know much

about them. “Let’s visit our friend Delores Tyrannosaurus and ask her,” she said. Buddy liked that idea. “Yeah, she’s a T. rex, just like me!” Soon Buddy, Tiny, and Mrs. Pteranodon were on the Dinosaur Train. Mr. Conductor noticed something different about Buddy right away. “Wasn’t there one more tooth in your mouth the last time I saw you?” he asked. “You’re right, Mr. Conductor,” Buddy replied. Then Buddy showed Mr. Conductor how he had chewed on a stick and it wiggled a tooth

Delores explained. “New ones come in as old ones get worn out.” “And our teeth get worn out because we’re always chewing tough meat and bones,” added Annie. That reminded Delores that she hadn’t offered her guests any lunch. “Are you hungry? We’re having carrion,” she said. Tiny whispered to her mother, “Carrion is meat. Do we have to eat it?” Mrs. Pteranodon said that she and Tiny weren’t hungry and that they preferred fish, anyway. They watched as the T. rexes ate happily–and noisily!

was getting ready to play Dinosaur Hopscotch again. This time, Buddy chewed on a leaf. “Why are you eating a plant?” Tiny asked. “You’re a carnivore, silly!” “Mom said it’s a leaf called mint. It’s supposed to make your breath smell better,” Buddy said. Just then, Buddy remembered the grown-up T. rex tooth he had found. He showed it to Don and Shiny. “Wow! Now, that is a tooth!” Shiny exclaimed. “I can’t believe Buddy’s going to be a giant T. rex someday.” “Yeah!” cried Buddy. “I’m

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